How to keep your house safe during the nationwide blackout
I’ve seen people in the U.S. wake up with nothing to do but sit on their couch and watch their favorite shows.
I’ve also seen people awake to find that the lights have gone out.
And while I understand that the blackout is a temporary measure, I also know that it’s going to be very hard for many of the people who will still have no electricity, no heat, and no water to get back to normal.
I know how it feels to have nothing but the darkness for hours, to have no power and no light.
When I woke up to a message from my phone that the outage had passed, I just assumed it was an error.
And then I got a call from my mom asking if I had any news.
But what I did not know is that the whole time, my mom was texting me about the blackout, which I was shocked to hear.
My mom, who lives in the same apartment complex as I do, was told by the electricity company that the state’s largest utility, Electric Power Board, had temporarily shut down the entire Northeast’s electric grid to conserve power for people who needed it.
She also learned that the company was temporarily shutting down the electrical grid in New York City, but that she would not be able to make it back there for a few more hours.
When the outage started, I went online to see if there was a map of all of New York and Connecticut that I could use to help me find my way home.
I was overwhelmed with the amount of data I had to keep track of, and I was frustrated with the lack of information about what was happening in my state.
I knew that I needed to get to my house as soon as possible.
But that was only one of the things I needed help with.
There was no information on what was going on in my neighborhood or what kind of equipment was being restored.
I also had no idea how much time I would have to wait before my house would be back up.
So I started to look for ways to make sure I could get back online and make sure my family and friends had power and water, and that my kids could have some food and water for the next few days.
In a statement, the Electric Power Authority of New Jersey (E-PGNJ), which is in charge of the electric grid in the state, said that the utility had restored power to approximately 4,000 customers in the Northeast.
The utility said it expects to restore power to about 2,000 more customers in New Jersey by Sunday.
E-PAJ also said that some utility customers may be able receive power restoration by Monday, although it added that it did not have any information on when that would occur.
However, many in New England are still struggling to get online.
In the state of Connecticut, for example, the outage has disrupted services in some parts of the state for days, while others have experienced power outages.
On Saturday, Gov.
Dannel Malloy announced that E-PG NJ would restore power from all of the Connecticut power grid by Sunday evening, but he did not provide any details about when the restoration would occur or how long it would take.
A message left with E-PAZNJ was not immediately returned.
The outage in New Haven, Conn., has resulted in severe flooding and disrupted the evacuation plans for hundreds of thousands of people, including tens of thousands in the city’s most populous ZIP code, according to CNN.
As of Sunday evening the city of Hartford had issued an evacuation order for residents of several high-rise buildings.
Malloy said Sunday that the governor was working to help restore power in all areas, but did not give details about what would be restored.
It’s important to remember that E.P.A. officials say they are working to restore electricity to all customers in Connecticut as soon, and with as much of the system restored as possible, they said.
We are not going to go out on a limb and say that there will be no restoration for a long period of time.
But we are working as hard as we can to do it, Malloy said.
“It is clear that the power grid is not fully operational in Connecticut and that the grid is in a difficult situation,” he added.
“Our focus is to provide the support and assistance that we can, so that we get everyone back online.”
The outage is being felt across the Northeast, with parts of New England seeing power outage and flooding as well.
In Boston, the storm surge has led to widespread flooding and shut down a number of subway stations, which are currently closed to traffic, CNN affiliate WCVB reported.
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio also said Sunday morning that there was no timeline for restoring power to his city, but a spokesperson for the governor said that power would be fully restored in New Orleans
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